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's speech. the question this morning, does new technology create better jobs? we will show you the opinion piece that is prompting our question. here are a couple of ways to participate in the discussion, as usual. by phone -- make sure you mute your television or radio when you call in. you can reach us on twitter or facebook. or send journal@c-span.org us an e-mail, the e-mail address is -- or send us an e-mail, the address is journal@c-span.org. the front page this morning of t,"e washington pos the headline -- part of the reporting this morning area did president obama will be speaking on the actual anniversary day at the lincoln memorial. that is coming up on wednesday. here's the front page of the new york times and their front page photo from the march yesterday -- e froml play you mor that. comeshnology and jobs, it in an opinion peas from "the new york times," written by two economics professors. they write -- the unemployment rate is stuck at levels not seen since the early 1990s. the portion of adults working is four percentage points below its peak in 2000. our question to you
a technology geek's really dream, is to have all of this data available so that we can mine them in different ways and very creative ways. and i want to say, again, as someone who has worked in government for 23 years, i've been at those departments like dpw and others where we think in one dimension. this is where we clean the streets. this is how often we clean it. this is when we tell the cars to move off. and this is what dpw does and it does it pretty well within that constraint. if you shared that data with companies who are looking at where do people live, how -- what their patterns are, we can get a lot more creative. when we open our data, when we suggest to departments that they can work in collaboration, when we open up and establish within our city contracts that the companies that do service for us do not own the data that they generate from us, that they will have a contractual obligation to share that with the city so that we can mine that to the rest of the city, that's advance of opportunities for everybody. i know at the heart of sharing this data, there is going to be a lot
to the university of south florida's tampa bay technology incubator. incubators arm entrepreneurs with the resources needed for success. with a focus on life sciences, this incubator helps scientific entrepreneurs develop companies focusing on things like cancer-detection treatments and medical devices. "it's not just a location, it's more than just a building - it's the network, it's the people, it's the support, it helps them stay on track." nurturing and consulting entrepreneurs are the main goals of a business incubator, but giving them access to investors is equally vital. this was the case for sanberg, but getting in touch with her inner business woman, was also critical. "we're a bunch of neuroscientists that got together, what they primarily helped with us the most are marketing ideas, some of the slides, business plans, executive summaries and organization of that to better our package." cities like tampa, fla, that were hit hard by the recession,are embracing incubators as a way to fuel job growth. and with most incubators focusing on technology, those jobs are professional and high-payin
and water watch, these are anti-technology companies, they are fearful of innovation. all chemicals are bad. pesticides are bad. we have a green revolution that started in the 50s. the reason we have the green revolution is because of genetic modification that has occurred. these organizations really want to stop technology, and the saddest situation -- we have an example that happened just a few weeks ago in the philippines, where vandals really desecrated, vandalized rice problems of golden rice that producer beta carotene that would save about a million lives a year, and it was destroyed by these vandals and supported by green peace and organizations like center for food safety and others who want to stop the technology, because if this technology is actually released, when this is approved, it is going to be a death blow to the carping by these groups that these gmo's are unsafe. they have an anti science, anti-technology, anti-innovation, kind of a right-wing view -- >> patty aren't there lots of benefits to gmo's especially to people in poorer countries. >> we have yet to see that hap
picture doesn't usually change. >> at some point, the technology gets better, it gets more -- the nasdaq has more competition these days. >> they're the first one. they should be the ones that have it down. >> you would think. >> and no one is going back to specialists. we'll have all the politicians calling for more regulation. you know that's going to happen, even though the s.e.c. is already, some people think fairly heavily handed and we'll talk about that in the executive exchange in a second. other headline today, moodys placed the ratings of six of the largest banks in the u.s. on review. the agency is weighing the possibility of lesser government support for those institutions. we're talking about goldman sachs, jpmorgan, morgan stanley, wells fargo all under review with a possible implication for downgrade. bank of america and citigroup are being evaluated in their words with the direction uncertain -- already sort of -- >> see what is interesting there, right? the stronger the banks, the stronger banks are being downgraded because s&p says, oh, it all falls apart, they won't ge
need to stay on this course of putting through these technology-grounded efficiency rules for a whole range of appliances and the like. in fact, on analogies point i would raise a 2001 report from the national academy of sciences that exams d. o. e. fossil and energy efficiency port portfolio in the first twenty years. and concluded that the 22 programs the analyzed which cost about $13 billion total between '78 and 2001 yield the economic benefits of about $40 billion. so a return on investment. i think but an interesting part of the story is the study attributed -- to three efficiency programs that cost $11 million. even relatively small efficiency programs can yield results both in economic benefit and reduction of carbon emission. regoing to be strongly focused on advancing this energy efficiency agenda in multiple do main and certainly our responsibility with rulemaking i will assure you we will maintain strong pressure in this direction. another key provision of the president's climate plan districts epa to issue rules for cutting carbon emissions for new and existing power plan
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unfree. and over some number of decades became much for your and much were democratic. >> does technology eventually make democracy inevitable? >> one of the observations that we can with actually came from me and mark. we were in the mr a little over a month ago, less than 1% as access to the unit. one of the worst decade shift in the entire world. now it's in some country and session. still very much speculative about whether its democratic transition. what was interesting about myanmar and perhaps something that shocked even us is even the less than 1% of the population has access to the internet everyone had heard of it. they understood the unit as a set of values, as a concept as an id even before they experienced it as a user or a tool. the understanding was not based on a chinese interpretation but it was not based on autocrats version. they understood in terms of its western value of the free flow of information and civil liberties. what that means to us is your 57% of the world's population living under some kind of an autocracy. what happens when they try to create an autocratic
, and they are reinventing themselves. think ever not just innovation and technology, but look at the lining around the city, shake shack? i mean, that's innovative burger, and people wait an hour to get one. adam: it's greasy though. >> it's good enough to wait an hour in line, but there's forms of innovation, and in the trucking industry -- lori: despite worker regulations on the hours they drive? >> doesn't help, but they have to work around that stuff, and that makes them -- at the end of the day, more competitive. adam: sensing a takeover? >> glad you said that. they have been in the rumor mill on and off for a long time, and hammered in part because of poor excuse, oversold despite the fact it's coming back. feel like they are chasing breakouts, and the new ceo is a woman, i think, the first woman to run the company in a long time. womenning the -- woman of a trucking company. innovation; right? these old-schoolboys from ors, okay, thinking out of the box. i like it. earnings estimates for the fiscal year this year and next year rocket to the upside. wall street expects big things from the company and
center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. i'm, like, totally not down with change. but i had to change to bounce dryer bars. one bar freshens more loads than these two bottles. i am so gonna tell everyone. [ male announcer ] how do you get your bounce? [ woman ] time for change! >> 23 minutes past the hour. hello, everybody. this is your fox news minute. the giant wildfire near yosemite national park grew by several hundred acres overnight, but that is a relatively small increase compared to recent days. it has burned more than 300 acres and containment only at 30%. the obama administration is announcing two new steps on gun control which will not require congressional approval. it will curb the impact of surplus weapons. the ministration proposing a closer loophole allowing certain weapons reregistered to corporations without background checks. gun legislation collapsed in congress earlier this year. good news for some runners, in the field at the boston marathon will be larger ne
million communications. corrective action breaks down. new technology including filters to exclude data belonging to u.s. citizens, data that can be filtered subject to new restrictions, and nsa can only hold data for two years, no longer five. seer yor intelligence officials answer criticism that nsa oversight and by its own internal checks is inadequate. bret? >> thank you. >>> something else new tonight, a jaw dropping number of how much of your communications can be intercepted. here is correspondent doug mcelway. >> reporter: the administration was forced yet again to defend nsa surveillance after today's "the wall street journal" report that found the agency monitors 75% of all internet traffic in the u.s. >> the report in "the wall street journal" was clear about the fact what we're talking about is a narrowly focused program aimed specifically at foreign intelligence. >> reporter: but the journal found in some cases nsa quote, retains written content of e-mails sent between citizens within the u.s., a finding that fuels fear that they're not being forthright. >> the constitution
, number one, all affordable things. >> we looked at technology, affordable and some fun stuff for summer. we're starting with a green wall here. it's magnetic, so these come right off, easy to plant on the side and hang them up in your home. >> don't let it fall. >> great as a feature wall great to plant herbs in. >> great for herbs. >> beautiful succulents right here. >> i love when you talk like that. say that again. >> mint, rosemary. anything you use in the kitchen. >> and it's inexpensive? >> yes, it is. >> something like this, you're talking $75. very affordable. >> but then you have to buy the plants. >> exactly. come on, look at these beautiful photos. >> i know these two ladies. >> look at blakey. >> this is a company called canvas pop. i've been using them personally for years. they used to only do huge photos. now these -- and i know these are all instagram photos. the problem with instagram, they are low resolution. canvas pop has a technology called picture perfect. it gets rid of the pixels, but as a user, you don't need to know about the tech or understand it. you upload t
said it, it's all this technology coming together. it's high-speed trades, rapid fire in, and the system -- >> just to step in, i know you're going there to blame high frequency trading as the problem here, but that wasn't the situation. >> no, no, i'm saying let's put it all together and look at market structure. we have a problem with market structure in this country. we don't need 90 venues to trade spots because they don't trade like retail. >> i agree with that point. the point is we ever the system that the securities exchange commission wanted to have. they have to dismantle the nyse and the nasdaq monopoly, they wanted to open up competition, they wanted new exchanges to come in, they wanted to trade in pennies. this technology did come about and offer high frequency trading, but we have the system that they wanted now, and i agree with your point. it is needlessly complicated. >> sorry, i think the system is working very well. there is a problem somewhere. while they work on that problem, they shut the trades down so nobody has a disadvantage across all platforms
with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. [ male announcer ] let's go places. but let's be ready. ♪ let's do our homework. ♪ let's look out for each other. let's look both ways before crossing. ♪ let's remember what's important. let's be optimistic. but just in case -- let's be ready. let's go places, safely. >>> welcome back to "the lead." if you're one of the 4 million people who visit yosemite national park every year, you've seen the stunning massive beauty with your own eyes. stunning and massive could describe the rim fire burning inside yosemite. imagine the whole city of chicago on fire. that's how big this is, the size of chicago. this is one of the largest fires in california history. this fire is so massive, it can be seen from space. quite literally. nasa released this picture. look at that. it has destroyed 12,000 acres in the northwest part of the park. but it's not in the yosemite valley right now, where the
of your finger how technology changes the way we all invest. next. charles: if we have convinced you of anything it is never too late to new may get your market. you can maximize your savings and to find stocks online we have the vice president of the trading experience at scottrade. welcome to the show. with let's talk about the state of trading right now is main street starting to filter back in? >> we believe they are. we have seen a 300 percent increase since 2009 trading levels have picked up in the most interesting part between 18 and 24 year olds are now the bigger client base. charles: are they buying stocks? do they buy the things like the facebook it is? >> they are different with the tools of one be provide access for the research for whatever types of stock or etfs for mutual fund that they want we see a variety across the board. charles: it is not important to you what they buy but how often they trade? obviously you make money but at some point it could backfire because that is what happens during the last market boom could that be a problem? >> absolutely. a great poin
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. this is nasdaq's second problem. it had the fiasco with the facebook offering as well. technology will always have glitches. but exchanges have to be prepared for them otherwise our capital markets are going to crumble and that's simply not acceptable. >> i want to get this right. reg sci, securities compliance and integrity. that apparently is, i don't know whether that's a promulgated rule from the sec or something being discussed but i'm told, i heard the exchanges themselves are dragging their feet. this amounts to a lot of technological change which we reported on our own bob pisani. what's up with this? is it true? have they dragged their feet and why? >> they are opposed to this because they are concerned about excessive costs. but if you are the nation's marketplace, you have an obligation to have a market with integrity. if something like this could possibly happen, you need continuous testing, not a quarterly or semiannual or yearly testing. you have to be testing all the time. you have to be upgrading your software and you need a crisis management plan for exactly what happened tod
partnered with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn milons of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. and this pk is the inside of your body. see, the special psyllium fiber in metamucil actually gels. and that gelling hes to lower some cholesterol. metacil. 3 amazing benefits in 1 super fiber. ♪ connell: it has been a big-time cost associated with these wildfires. bruce about battling the wind fire near yosemite national park, they are finally making some ground. >> good morning. just a few miles away from the leading edge of the fire. 4000 firefighters are doing battle with the stubborn rim fire. this really has become an all out air assault. continuous drops of water. we were visiting with some locals along the coastline. despite erratic wind, crews have made significant progress. it has grown to 180,000 acres. gerri brown praised the firefighters who have gone through. >> we see something that we have to live with. it may think it worse in years to come. what ever it takes, i
problem when you rely on technology. there could be a flaw in one of the systems that allow bringing down the system. dennis: i think they be reduced the chances of this having anything to do with an outside attack. >> a rather sophisticated system that they are talking about. it seemed hackers can go with a lot less sophisticated approach. >> i think that is right. especially when we are talking about china. they do not appear to be interested in, you know subverting the infrastructure. now, some nation states are known to have that kind of interest. they have been blocked in their attacks simply by and in capability to do so. there is a subculture of crime that is out there. you can hire rogues. they will conduct these attacks were relatively small amounts of dollars. spend a couple hundred thousand dollars and you could get into the most sophisticated systems in the world and cause a problem. dennis: thank you very much. cheryl: we have nicole petallides it, of course, sandra smith standing by. we are awaiting some type of statement from the nasdaq. the nasdaq is intending to reopen. i
technologies, unites technologies made the acquisition of goodrich. the airspace is on fire in the country. you default to that that's an international market that must be based here. like united technology, it's a smart company. >> street research, not too much this week. the deutsche bank upgrading dollar tree to buy to hold. sales incrementally positive on the dollar stores. you not only follow the stores you manage to get into one or two every weekend. >> i do prefer dollar tree. if you ever bought candy the a cvs or walgreens, you're a sucker. >> is that significant? >> if you buy readers, i can't see a thing, you're playing full praise. you go there, they're a fraction. >> the stock's up so much. what could happen there? >> the board is all up, you've got a standstill expiring or expiring. there's continued chatter, could you see, could you try to force a deal between family dollar and dollar tree. >> dollar tree had good numbers last week. >> dollar general. >> dollar general, frankly a buyback king. they have -- they spin -- >> walmart have any interest? >> walmart? >> i'm not saying an
on a tablet. >> "the wall street journal"'s walt mossberg looks at the future of personal technology in the first of a two-part interview tonight on "the communicators" at 8 p.m. eastern on c-span2. >> in our original series "first ladies: influence and image" we look of the public and private lives of the women who served as first lady strength nation's first 112 years. now is moving to the modern air we will feature the first ladies in their own words. >> the building of human rights would be one of the foundations on which we would build in the world an atmosphere in which peace could roam. >> i don't think the white house completely belongs to one person. it belongs to the people of america. and i think whoever is the first lady should reserve it and enhance the and leave something there. >> season two from edith roosevelt to michelle obama live monday night including your calls, facebook comments and weeks starting september 9 at 9 eastern on c-span. >> tonight we will conclude the encore presentation of season one of our series with first lady ida mckinley. >> and live now to
for work? automation and technology make it so that in fact we need fewer human hands in a bunch of arenas where we used to so that means we have to think about work quite differently and about the society needs for the contribution. and i think that we will have our best chance at getting to some of those changes if we have a really fully multiracial, multi justice movement and that is explicit about race and the way that gordon has mentioned that engages everybody that has a stake in taking their racial order a part. the changing demographics of america present such an opportunity for us. we are coming into a period that we can redefine what it means to be american because for too long that has been a title that has been captured and owned by white folks. and many of us that have been here for 200, 300 years, since the very beginning since before there were white folks, you know, it really is not feeling like we were american. we were the other. so we are in a moment where we are getting ready to actually calotte back and own what it means to be american and i think from that will come a
-to-face encounter we have to engage with someone. so that separation and use of technology does seem to promote intemperate hateful comment and we find people who say some really horrible things in the comments section to news stories that i mentioned, often they are your friends and neighbors but they're hiding behind a mask of anonymity and they feel empowered to vent in the way that they do. >> do you think there should be greater efforts to eliminate anonymity? should websites or google sites or such, facebook, not allow anonymous quotes? >> facebook doesn't allow anonymous the -- anonymity. what they do have though is a section where you can post things and not usual real name, and the way they dealt with that, there was a recent and frank meeting that wasn't funny at all what was intended to be, and they went to the host of that, the moderator and said, we'd like you to identify you or we will take them to we would like to stand behind what you posted and person who did that said, never mind. go ahead and take it down. i think and 95% of the cases that is so. anonymity on the internet is
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, it is not a downer. >> although on the technologies we saw yesterday reported by the journal 660% of the ipos here have been tech-related which is not a reflection of a great deal of excitement. >> well, i bridle at that, because i think that biotech should be considered tech, and b biotech is the hottest year i can remember. a lot of the biotech companies came public and found people suspicious saying that people will buy anything. >> we are not there yet. >> no? >> really? the ipos that we have looked at, it does not appear that the quality of them has diminished anywhere near the level that we saw where you could put zseven sentences on paper and then open up public. >> and the perkulation of the stocks, and if you want to see some group dole we well, and tht of bristol-myers -- >> we mentioned that the nasdaq was positive on the month and it just went negative, so we did jinx that. over to bob pisani on the floor. >> oil is up at a six-month high, and chevron and exxon up, but 28 other stocks to the dow are to the downside. rough seas over in the emerging markets, and indian and philippine and
breached itself with technology used in the xbox game console. did you see what david pogue wrote about ballmer? i thought it was insightful. >> i thought it was critical. everything over the last 13 years. >> i looked at it and looked at net income and number of employees and revenue and everything eliminatise. the one thing that stuck out, obviously, was that the stock was still down from where it was in 2000, but that's the same with any -- it's a $6 billion market cap. that was the blue chip sort of mania that put coke at 50 times earnings and general electric at $60 a share and all of these stocks were way overbought and overloved in the late '90s. you look at just how he managed the business itself. it is a -- what do they make? what do they do in revenue? what do they make per year? i think two or three times what they used to make when it was a $600 million company. i don't know. they provided software for pcs. they battled the open -- like linux, whatever, they sort of prevailed there. >> the question is what's going to happen with the company in the next ten years? to me, give
documents are. reports are they are able to asemmable them because they know how to use the technology. there is nobody supervising them apparently. they are storing it here. they are storing it there. it's not difficult to do it. but, a lot of liberal people say that manning, his lawyers today, he didn't mean it he just wanted to expose wrongdoing. you know, the usual lament of intent. and the intent obviously that the government has a responsibility i want to see if you agree with this. it's not that manning is a threat to society now, i mean, the guy is probably a narrow do well, it's just that you have to send a message to everybody in the armed forces and everybody in the nsa and the fbi and the cia and every place else if you steal secrets, and give them to the enemy, in a time of war, because we are in a war on terror, you are going to be punished harshly and i didn't think this punishment was harsh enough. >> again, first of all i agree with you. it was against the law what he did. they don't have a whistle blower exception this national security stuff. if you are a private arm
, brought to you as a public service by your television provider. >> host: walt mossberg, has technology plateaued? >> guest: oh, no, absolutely not. absolutely not. technology is always changing and always coming up with -- technology companies are always coming up with something new, and there are new technology companies all the time incubating, a lot of them are in what we call stealth mode. we don't even know who they are. certain technologies plateau and things move on, but in general, no. not at all. >> host: i guess i ask that because the last couple years we've had the explosion of smartphones, we've had tablets come online. what's out there? >> guest: well, first of all, there are vast numbers of people especially in the less developed cups, but even in the developed countries who don't own a smartphone and, certainly, there are vast thurms that don't own -- numbers that don't own a tablet. to give you a rough example, apple -- which leads in the tablet market -- has sold somewhere around 160 million ipads since 2010. that's a remarkable achievement and for people that own appl
of the line drug distributor. david: and technology, what do you think of that sector in general? >> we'll see something out of apple over the next couple weeks. we'll see what kind of products they are bringing out. david: what do you think it will be? >> we think it is clear a 5s, a cheaper phone. david: won't be a game-changer oror new product entirely no. >> no. i think that will be in the iphone 6. we want to look what happens in china, whether they have a china mobile phone. david: because you're looking at apple you have a stock that relates closely to apple, ttm technologys. >> they do manufacturing of the printed circuit boards that go into a lot of phones. we're seeing hiring at their fa facilities and that is a good indication something is coming. david: "wall street journal" how to look for stocks. tim are you looking at european stocks at all? >> you know, we've been looking how they have been responding i guess given the better economic data but let's not forget there is a big german election coming up. perhaps this isn't surprising coming into the german selections. given what i
investors. >> please go ahead. >> clearly the technology glitch will affect markets across the board. even though this is just centralized by nasdaq, the investor sentiment will be affected by this. multiple instances. multiple instances of this, and this is going to get the ball rolling as to how technology has outgrown the rules and the needs to be all revamp of the system. clearly we have had issues before. having humans here to fix things quickly is what is the most important thing. as you were saying, i disagree. you're saying that some of these are trading in the dark. they halted trading across the board. >> a stock in trade anywhere. it does not have to trade at the new york stock exchange. i'm just saying, you could trade a stock. you can trade. >> but they are not trading. it is halted on the primary markets. >> on the primary market. suppose you're right each rated have a bunch of orders of facebook or when this went down. your telling can't go to a dark pool and get it done. >> they're not treating them that guard pools. if anything, they're hedging his bets. >> you should be a
's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. too small. too soft. too tasty. [ both laugh ] [ male announcer ] introducing progresso's new creamy alfredo soup. inspired by perfection. new cream♪ alfredo soup. and now there's a new way to do the same for your dog. introducing new purina dog chow light & healthy. it's a no-sacrifices, calorie-light way to help keep him trim... ...with a deliciously tender and crunchy kibble blend he'll love... ...and 20% fewer calories than dog chow. discover the lighter side of strong. new purina dog chow light & healthy. >>> i have a dream that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character. i have a dream today. >> dr. martin luther king jr. gave the famous "i have a dream speech" august 28th, 1963, 50 years ago tomorrow. tomorrow night on this program, we will commemorate that anniversary with a very special edition of "all in" in which we will present that speech h
've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> our fourth story "outfront," george zimmerman's wife speaks out. shellie zimmerman stood by his side during his trial for killing trayvon martin. but his acquittal has not put an end to the couple's troubles. yesterday shellie zimmerman got probation for lying under oath about the couple's finances. well, today, she's speaking out about her marriage. >> we have been pretty much gypsies for the last year and a half. we lived in a 20-foot trailer in the woods, scared every night that someone was going to find us. and that it would be horrific. >> martin savidge is "outfront" tonight. hi, martin. it was interesting to hear her speak, so what did she have to say about her relationship with george zimmerman? >> yeah, hello, jessica. a number of interesting things, i mean, just that bite there that you
technology that would produce the steel for less than half the price. these big ingots take specialties that can be used in high-tech industries. they got the money together, they converted, and they are the fifth largest steel company in employees.0 the average pay was $85,000 a year. it never made it to television. i believe we lost the election in that moment. there were other, institutional reasons why we did not do it. we have to understand those and make sure it does not happen again. the romney campaign was out of money because they spent it all in the primary. they had a lot of money earmarked for the general election and they could not spend it until after the republican convention. all of the money could not be spent except for a portion of it on political communication. they've ran negative issue ads against obama tom a -- against obama, but they never felt able to answer the bain capital for fear of the tax exempt status. i kept telling them the irs would cut you slack.but those accountants did not believe me. let's make sure we don't make the same mistake again because we c
technology. it's something been for years, and i -- and i like to be a part of the -- you know, like this new generation, new travel, i like to be the pioneer. >> reporter: this is the replica of the vehicle, the lynx mock one described as a reusable sub orbit tall launch peek. energies can be switched off -- [ technical difficulties ] -- and more environmentally friendly. once it's up and running, it says it will operate four flights a day. it's one giant leap for space tourism. >>> i have to ask my wife if i can borrow $150,000. >>> the first solar power train may be small, but it could change entire rail systems. it's called the vili, it hit the few months ago in hungry. it is one of the only zero-emission vehicles of any type. that's the news for this morning. i'm del walters. you are watching al jazeera. much more at the top of the hour. "talk to al jazeera" is next.
better than me is where technology has brought us. but you know, you need innovative companies like blackberry and at&t. >> watch his performance at extratv.com. >> all right. let's cut across the grove where rene is one of the most talented actresses in hollywood and one of the smartest. >> your personality is quirky. >> congratulations, firstly, on your emmy nominations. >> thank you. >> what was your reaction when you heard the news? >> total shock. >> this is her second nomination for playing his girlfriend. >> we consummated our relationship during a game of dungeons and dragons. >> she has real-life science credit. you have a ph.d. in neuro science. >> jim parsons says i know what everyone is saying on the show. i guess it comes in handy. heat, goingr taking through a typical jewish divorce and breast-feeding her son until he was 3. were you surprised? >> no. for those who believe in natural birth and breast-feeding and carrying your children, we've been getting criticism for years. i'm glad the public -- is it the message? i only used urban slang so people wouldn't break in.
tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, whe experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. david: a little bit of bearish news on the housing front. mortgage applications falling for the third straight week. the number fell 2.5% this week from last week as a result of the 30-year fixed mortgage rate hitting a two-year high at 4.58%. that is a full percentage point higher than what it was in may. so is the housing recovery a recent bright spot in our economy beginning to slow down a little? cheryl: joining us now in first on fox business interview is ara hovnanian, ceo of hovnanian enterprises. you were preparing for this. you and i spoke on the "countdown to the closing bell." you knew there would be a built after downtick for applications. how are you weathering things right now? >> i think we're weathering fine. we have a great bac
using sophisticated technology in their effort to detect new flames in that mammoth fire. >> a new kind of living for the budget minded, but not everyone is crazy about the trend. ♪ theme >> reports are out this morning that the russians are doing that year part to turn up pressure on the united states. reuters is saying that a military source within russia's intertax news agency claims a missile cruiser is being moved to the mediterranean. president obama has military options but has not decided whether to launch a military strike on occur i can't. obama's not likely to get u.n. approval and it appears britain is reigning in it's approval of a strike. the president said he has approved assad has responsibility for chemical attacks. a classified report will be delivered on the intelligence that led him to believe that assad was behind the attacks. obama said a declassified report could soon be released to the public. just hours after the president talked about syria in a p.b.s. interview, he received pushback from congress from house speaker john boehner. he sent a letter to the presi
, but she was specifically interested in the latest scientific technologies of the day. >> after james garfield's death, citizens raised hundreds of thousands of dollars that were turned over to lucretia garfield. in today's dollars, it would equate to somewhere around $8 million. >> her character was extremely strong. she had a rectitude that was invulnerable. host: lucretia garfield was born in ohio in 1832. her life spans antebellum america to the progressive era of the early 20th century. a supporter of women's rights and deeply interested in partisan politics, she and president james garfield entered the white house on march 4, 1881 after a very close election. however, what plans she had as first lady were soon cut short by an assassin's bullet. good evening, and welcome to "first ladies: influence and image." after the assassination, the next person to come into the white house, chester arthur, did not have a first lady. to help us understand, we have carl anthony. he is the author of "america's first families." the circumstances of james garfield's election helped to seal the p
. some lead in industrial and technological revolution. some in world war ii. arlington cemetery, so close to where we are right now, we can hear the whisper of those brave names, sullivan, fernandez. today, 50 million american latinos demand our rights, rights given to us not by the man who fell in philadelphia who themselves are immigrants and children of immigrants. no, the rights are given to us by god. what we demand is simple. first, we are americans. treat us as such, invest in our neighborhoods, our house, our education. second, we demand a vote. tear down the barriers to voting, don't bring us more. finally, and the second-class citizenship of 5 million children in 6 million parents.♪ >> our next two speakers, professor charles ogletree, harvard law school, and chair of the united we dream, sofia campos. >> thank you so much. it is a pleasure being here. let me say this first, i want to salute our first african- american governor elected twice in massachusetts, deval patrick. i want to support the great lawyers from florida who represented the families of trayvon martin, d
technologies that even people like myself who work for a living can't afford to buy. there is a controversy over whether the program is paid for by the taxpayers. they say it's paid for by the telephone companies. but where did the money come from originally? the federal government applies a tax on the telephone companies and then the telephone companies use that money to essentially give away these free phones. bill: that's the universal service on your phone bill, that's the hidden tax. >> it's almost like saying the roads are free, we don't have to pay for by the road. that's paid for by the gals companies because they are paid for with t that money come out of our pockets, not out of the pockets of the gasoline and oil companies. it's paid for by you and me because we pay it when we pay our phone bill. bill: some suggest the more cell phones they hand out the more money they make. this is something you are arguing should be defunded as part of the budget bite coming up in two weeks. we'll see if that's a part of that. >> this is going to be a joy began can fight. issues like this will c
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